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Thread: SerMuncherIV's Picture Thread

  1. #21
    SerMuncherIV's Avatar
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    Capensis. Capensis everywhere.




    S. rubra has recovered from shipping and is starting to grow again!


    S. 'Willow Creek'. It's not an officially registered cultivar with the ICPS so I'm a bit hesitant to call it that, but I think most growers know what it is anyway. Regardless, it's a really nice plant anyway. Props to Karen and the Willow Creek Sarracenia nursery for this one!



  2. #22
    Hamata-Honzo's Avatar
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    Capensisurplus! gimme some of those... lol
    "Be quiet! The plants will hear y... noooooo!" 'chomp - burp!'

  3. #23
    SerMuncherIV's Avatar
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    Baby pictures! All of these puppies are either developing or freshly popped.






















  4. #24
    SerMuncherIV's Avatar
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    More S. jonesii love! I'm hoping I can find a place to donate these guys in the future, seeing that I can't possibly keep them all, and they have lots of conservational value.







    D. burkeana flower stalks progressing. Can't wait to see the flowers. Hopefully I'll have a giveaway soon!


    D. hartemeyeroum coming along nicely. So far, around 40 have germinated. The ones in Sphagnum appear to be less vigorous than their counterparts in sand/peat.


  5. #25
    Formerly pond boy Ngantnier's Avatar
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    The jonesii reminded me I have some stratifying in the fridge. Should be ready to sow now .

  6. #26
    hcarlton's Avatar
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    Of the pictures I'm familiar with, I would be highly suspicious of that "burkeana." Looks more like the common tokaiensis; the actual species has very thin petioles and looks almost like a modified tropical rotundifolia....
    Everything has a reason, whether big or small. Never underestimate the power of what is or is not.
    There is far more to everything than meets the eye.
    Growlist

  7. #27
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    Cool! You got the D. hartemeyeroum to germinate too!

  8. #28
    SerMuncherIV's Avatar
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    @hcarlton: Interesting, I received these from another grower as seeds labeled as "D. burkeana". I looked up photos of the plant in the wild on the CP photofinder, and found that there seems to be quite a bit of variation; there were versions that looked like a tropical rotundifolia, as you said, and others that also had much thicker petioles like mine. I'm not sure if those are mislabeled or not, I'm no Drosera guru. Maybe the angle of the shot made the petioles seem fatter? I guess I'll have to wait for seeds to really know.


  9. #29
    hcarlton's Avatar
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    There is a thread here that I started a long time ago trying to answer what that species actually looked like:
    http://icps.proboards.com/thread/4961

    In general, the transition between petiole and lamina is heavily pronounced, even on those plants with wider petioles (which apparently may be confused ID's with D. pilosa) and more so than yours, which very closely match my various tokaiensis forms. And D. tokaiensis and forms of D. spatulata have for a long time been falsely distributed as this species.
    Everything has a reason, whether big or small. Never underestimate the power of what is or is not.
    There is far more to everything than meets the eye.
    Growlist

  10. #30
    SerMuncherIV's Avatar
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    The dark side of leaving your plants with relatives for three weeks...
    Last edited by SerMuncherIV; 08-01-2015 at 08:15 AM.

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